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The gazette. (Raleigh, N.C.) 18??-1???, March 13, 1897, Image 3

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THE GAZETTE.
RALEIGH, -
N. C.
CITY, COUNTY AND GENERAL.
HENRY L. ALSTON, . . Local Editor
AND CITY COLLECTOR.
lay Notice. Subscribers whose time has
expired, will please come forward and renew
their subscriptions, or their names will be
dropped, as the new management requires it.
"Marriage and funeral notices, in ad
vance, fifty cents.
C37""Standing and transient notices, per
line, five cents each insertion.
RALEIGH, N. C., MARCH 13, 1897.
ABOUT PEOPLE YOU KNOW.
Mrs. J. G. Darden is on the sick-list.
Mrs. Rebecca Hicks u on the tick list.
Mr. Marshall Ragland, of Corinth, was
in the city last week.
B. W. TJpchurch will give you a good
bargain in fancy groceries.
Mr. S. M. Hill, of Faison, attended the
inauguration at Washington last Thurs
day. Don't forget that J. R. Ferrall's is the
place to buy your groceries, wholesale
and retail.
Mrs. W. Lee Person, of Rocky Mount,
wife of Senator Person, was in the city
a few dajs. .
Mr. F. R. Freeman, of Rolesville, was
a pleasant caller at the Gazette office
last Saturday.
Prof. J. B. Dudley, President of the A.
and M. College at Greensboro, is in the
city on business.
Mr. F. J. Ray,' of Six Forks, was in
- the city last week, and remembered us
in a financial way.
MiasKittie Wortham,of 1016 Lehigh
avenue, Philadelphia, bad the Gazette
sent to her address.
Rev. J. N. Nelson visited his family at
Faison last week. Rev. Nelson's work is
on the Kinston circuit.
Miss Pattie Pitts and Miss Etta Foster
were pleasant callers at our office Monday
of this week. Call again.
Capt. Valentine Howe, of Wilmington,
was in the city looking upon the closing
scenes of the Legislature.
Mrs. C. A. Walker went to Washing
ton to the inauguration, and is spending
a few weeks visiting her daughter.
Prof. C. M. Epps, Rev. A. A. Smith,
Dr. J. B. Dudley and many other promi
nent educators were in the city this week.
Rev. John A. Whitted, general mis
sionary, preached to a good large con
gregation at t'ary on Sunday, February
28, ult.
.Mr. Fagan Perry, of Hickory Grove,
was a pleasant caller at the Gazette
office Tuesday. He remembered us in a
financial way.
Mr. Richard Dunston and Miss A. Lewis
were united in marriage last Wednesday
night at the residence of Mr. James Lewis.
Rev. T. B. Edwards officiate.!.
The plastering of a room, ten feet high,
fell on Mrs. Squire Holman Satuiday
morning, at halt-past 5 (clock, ciusing
some injury, but no;hing serious, we
hope.
Mr. W. E. High Smith, of Goldsboro,
N. C, was a visitor at the Gazette office
this week. Mr. High Smith is a promt
nent and influential citizen of his com
munity. Mr. J. D. Atwater was in the city last
Saturday. Mr. Atwaur is teaching at
Cary, and has an enrollment of ninety
eight pupils. Miss Mollie Hopson is as
sisting him.
Another one of our belovd young la
dies has passed from earth to Heaven.
Miss Etta Smith died Sunday night, Mai ch
7, 1897, after long and continued suffer
ing. We are in sj mp it hy with the family.
Prof. S. C. Dixon, who i3 teaching
school near Holly Springs, Wake county,
was in the city Libt Saturday on business.
Prof. Dixon is a gentleman and a success
ful teacher. We are always glad to see
him.
Miss Mary McSwain has been out
teaching, but has closed her school, and
has entered the Johnson High School of
this city again. Soe called at the Ga
zette office, and renewed her subscrip
tion. Mr. J. P. Pittiford, a gentleman of
high standing and a true Republican,
having done valuable sei vices for the
success of the Republican party, ii a can
didate for deputy warden at the peniten
tiary, and he has the assurance of the
appointment. We hope he will get it.
Rev. A. R. Satterfield was in the city
this week working to get the Normal
Training School located in Roxboro. Rev.
Sitterfield is President of the Emancipa
tion Association of Roxboro, also Chair
man of Cedar Grove Association. He report-
d 5,000 as being th number present
at the latt convening of Roxboro Associa
tion. After sixty days of hard work and
much excitement, the Legislature ad
journed on last Tuesday night at 12
o'clock. This Legislature took advanced
ground on educational matters as well as
on all other questions pertaining to the
progress of the State. We shall now, that
we have time, give at a later period a de
tailed report of work of this progressive
body.
Rev. Caesar Johnson, Hon. John H.
Williamson and General Traveling Agent
W. S. Mitchell, left last Tuesday for
Washington to witness the inauguration
of Pres'dent-elect McKinley. We hope
that these gentlemen will not expose the
treachery of any of the President's so
called invited guests or, in othr words,
disturb the equanimity of our friend (?)
the .
The House of Representatives on last
Tuesday, after an able argument by Hon.
C. A. Cook, Reprehentative of Warren
County, in favor of James H. Young,
the sitting member from Wake County,
by a vote of 62 to 31, declared that said
Young was entitled to the seat and that
N. B. Broughton was not. This is a tri
umph for honest elections, and is a crush
ing defeat of the unholy combination of
Democracy, envy, hatred and revenge.
We will give the details next week.
mum
New Era Institute will be held at Clay
ton, March 18-21. It will doubtless be
an instructive and profitable meeting.
Dr. J. W. Carter and Revs. Jno. E.
' White and J. H Scott, of Shaw Univer
sity, will assist Missionaries Revs.
Whitted and Vincent.
Please note the change of date from
March 16th to 18th. Meeting to open
Thursday afternoon.
Rev. W. A. Peggans, pastor of the A.
M. E. Z. Church, of this city, preached
on sanctification as taught by the Holy
Bible last Sunday night, which was the
best effort, we have ever had the pleasure
to listen to. Rev. Peggans is a young
man, of no mean ability in the pulpit, as
a pulpit orator, and logicil reasoner, he
meets the requirements. His masterly ap-
Eearance in the pulpit convinces one that
e has been trained for the work in which
he is engaged.
- We learn that the Zion Church is doing
a good work under the leaderships of this
young man.
The children of the church managed
by Mrs. Senia Chavis, hailed him with a
money storm Sunday night after service.
May God bless you, we are coming to
hear you again. ' A Visitor.
A Meeting of Volunteer Firemen's Exec
ntire Committee.
There was a meeting of Executive
Committee of the Colored Volunteer
Firemen's Association in this cityTues
day. .The following gentlemen compose
the committee: Hon. M M. Peace, of
Vance county, chairman; J. G. Latta, of
Winston; Chas. S. A. L. Taylor, of Char
lotte; S. J. Hawkins, of Raleigh; W. H.
Cotton, of Wilmington; T. B. Burgess,
of Raleigh; and Capt. Valentine Howe,
of Wilmington. The meeting was to
elect a treasurer, to which position 'J. H.
Edwell, of Gieensboro, was eltcted.
The Mamie A. Hood All-Star Dramatic
- Company.
The Mamie A. Hood All-Star Dramatic
Company presented East Lvnne at the
Metropolitan Opera House Monday night.
This is one of the best colored troupes
traveling in the South. Miss Dora Smith,
the "star" of the company, is an emo
tional little actress, and only needs a
more lively play, one full of merriment,
as the vehicle of her acting ability. She
is full of vivacity, is refined and grace
ful. Miss Mamie Horton recited 'Cur
few." She is also a charming romantic
little actress, and would most surely make
a "hit" in a sentimental part. Thecom
medians, Messrs. Kemp P. Plummer and
John Warren, brought down the house.
These gentlemen have gained national
reputation as princes of fun.
W. T. W.
To Baptist Superintendents and Pastors.
Dear Brethren: I am making an ef
fort to fcecure the name of superinten
dents of every Baptist Sunday-cchool in
the State, which is a very hard task.
You would very greatly aid me in this
effort and bring assistance to yourselves
also, should you send me name and post
office address of all the superintendents
yon may know at once. Let every pas
tor -eend the names -of the super in ten
dents of his churches, or have them to
send them. Clerks of Baptist Associa
tions and Sunday-school Conventions in
the State, please send me a minute of the
last meeting. For any information con
cerning Sunday-school work in North
Carolina, please write me. I would be
glad to hear from you I want a com
plete list of Superintendents. When I
get them, I will have them printed and
send each one a list in the State whose
name I can secure, that they may know
each other in every pare of the State.
Joseph Perry,
S. S. Missionary, Raleigh, N. C.
She is Gone I
Again St. Paul Methodist Church is
called upon to mourn the loss of one of
its most faithful members. Mrs. Eliza
beth Harrison is gone. Peacefully and
calmly she passed from earth's labors to
heaven's glories on Sunday night, March
7th, 1897, leaving behind her a bereaved
family. For a number of years she was
a member of this church, and was ever
faithful, true and devoted to all its inter
ests. Only thoee who knew her best in
all lift's relations can realize whit the
community in which she lived, this
church and the dear ones that so much
loved her. have lost in the death of this
devout Christian and loving wife. We
know how much she will be missed from
among us; but we must submit tj the
Divine Will, knowing full well that our
sister has parsed from this life of trial
and suffering to one of peace and happi
ness. Our hearts go out in tender sympathy
with the dear ones left behind. May the
gentle spirit of our departed friend lin
ger lovingly near us and whitp -r to us
sweet words of comfort ar.d hope tea
con us onward to a nobler life here be
low and upward to that home not made
with hands eternal in the heavens.
The funeral wss preached at Blount
Street Baptist Church by Rev. A. G.
Davi, assisted by the Revs. Lucas and
Howell.
m
Whereas, seeing and feeling the great
importance of education among the col
ored of North Carolina; and, wheieas,
the means and facilities for acquiring
such education as the times now de
nnnd are not ad quate to our present
needs ; and, whereas, believing it to be
the object of our Representatives to do
all in their power to establish and foster
such institutions as will redound to their
betterment and efficiency, laying the
foundation for broader cultivation and
higher conceptions of citizenship, and
viewing material energy and thrift as
products of intellectual culture and
training ; and, whereas, knowing that
good and lasting acquisition cannot be
had except through the channels of su
perior cultivation ; and, whereas, as we
realize the fact that a State receives no
revenue from its illiterate and ignorant
citizens ; and, whereas, knowing that
the General Assembly of North Caro
lina, now in s ssion, being aware of the
important facts herein set forth, will do
all in its power, and take action at once,
in regard to the betterment of the public-school
sj stem of the S'ate, and that
the Senate concur with . the House of
Representatives in the passage of the
educational bill introduced in the House
by the Hon. Jas. H. Young ; therefore,
be it
Resolved by the colored people of
Johnston county, in mass meeting as
sembled. Do now humbly petition the
General Assembly, in session at Raleigh,
the capital of the State, through our
Representative, Hon. E. S. A bell, to
urge the passage of the education bill,
offered by Hon. Jas. H. Young, viz.,
the bill which provides for the establish
ment of a training school for colored
teachers.
Resolved, further, That we signalize
our approval of the bill by this meeting,
and by the resolutions herein drawn.
Resolved, further, That a copy of
these resolutions be sent to Hon. Jas H.
Young, also a copy and a letter to Hon.
E. S. Abell.
W. H. Browne, chairman; John W.
Byrd, secretary ; Rev. P. P. Johnson,
Rev. L. H. Browne, Hon. J. M. Beck
with, Prof. E. R. Whittey, Prof. John
E. Smith, A. W. Smith, J. Carroll, Miss
E. Browne, Mips Gertrude Allen, Miss
Fannie Allen, H. J. Smith, Richard En
niss, William Holden, Abderson Holden.
Wright Allen, A. II. Hints, Mrs. Sail e
Sanders, Mrs. J. Browne, Mrs. M. Car
roll, Committee.
Mt." Olive.
Prof. M. D. Coley, with his efficient
assistants, Mrs. Susie A. Winn and Mr.
J, C. Winn, will soon close a profitable
session at this place. Prof. Coley will
conduct a subscription school at the close
of the public school term.
Mr. M. C. Kornegay is having a fine
two-story dwelling house erected.
Mr. and Mrs, Kornegav have a fine
little heir since we last visited them.
Mr. W. D. Winn favored us with a
cash renewal.
Rev. A. A Smith visited the Legisla
ture in Raleigh last week.
The truckers are busy hauling straw
and working strawberries. A good crop
is expected this spring.
Enfield, N. C, March 6, 1897.
To Whom This May Concern :
This is to certify that Rev. T. B. Ed
wards resigned the pastorship of the First
Baptist Church at Enfield, N. C. Rev.
Edwards is in good standing and full fel
lowship with us in this, church and we
will taka pleasure in recommending the
beloved brother to any church that is in
need of a pastor.
Jack Lane, Deacon.
Austin McLawson.
Manqrin Miber.
Drew Howtnoton. "
J. C. Love, Clerk.
Rocky Mount Grits.
Mrs. Thomas Wood has returned from
Wilmington, where she has been visiting
friend-?.
Hon. Dred Wimberly pat-sed through
last week en route to Raleigh.
Mr. C E. Brayan was called to Wash
ington, D. C, on important business. Oh,
Miss Mattie is so lonely.
Rev. D. A. K41y went to Washington,
N. C, lst Sunday to preach a special ser
mon for Rev. Miles.
Rev. Ishmeal Freeman, of El Paso, Mex
ico, has been aiding Rev. S. Hicks in a
series of sermons here the past week. He
is an eloquent preacher, indeed.
Prof. Braswell Winstead, of Wilson,
passed through our city last Saturday.
Prof. C. M. Epps passed through last
Sunday.
Hon. George H. White will make post
masters hum for the next sixty days. Let
Rocky Mount be first to receive the plum.
The entertainment given under the
management of Rev. James Deans, Pre
siding Elder of the A. M. E. Church, was
a very creditable one, indeed. The solos
sarg by Miss Annie Malone and Mrs. Mag
gie Cook were excellent indeed. The duet
by M'-esrs. Stephen Bullock and Thomas
Alston was very catchy. They deserve
great praise. The essays by Mrs. Hettie
Bullcck, Mrs. Nester Eison and Miss
Theodosia Home were very pointed and
ii btructive all through. Miss Carrie Ar
rington rendered a very nice recitation,
as also Mrs. Frazier read a very nice se
lect reading. Mrs. M. M. and Miss Ara
Col b rendered some excellent music.
Rev. Deans was organist, and he per
formed with great ease. He is an excel
lent musician. Rev. Deans should feel at
home with our people; they all admire
him, especially for his refinement and
way of conducting enterprises for the
good of the race. The receipts were $40
net for the occasion. Mr. Cowpey L. Ed
wards was doorkeeper, and you could
not even get a peep inside without a ticket.
When some of the Republican Repre
sentatives return to their constituents
down east how will they explain to them
the failure that they have made. Sup
pose they may be asked a few questions
like these :
"Mr. Representative, did you not prom
ise to offer every possible bill thas would
bring relief to Tour people?'
(Rep.): "Well, yes, so I did."
(Conat): "Well, why did you fail to
succeed to pass any of them?"
(Rep.): "Because I was too extreme.
My associates declared war against me
and I could not get a bill of any kind
through."
(Const) : " Why did you not, after see
ing you had made war upon yourself,
seek to restore confidence and secure the
influence of those who opposed you and
still carry out your promise to your pe j
ple?" (Rep.) : " Well, I am not of that kind."
(Const): " Djjou think that such men
as you are, whom the whole people, or
ratber all of the Representatives, are op
posed to, should be returned again? Do
vou think you could ever succeed if re
turned?" (Rep.): Yes; no one else is worthy. I
am the only one fit, and if I don't go I'll
split the party."
(Const): "But the people will not have
this split business any more, from the fact
that they know,unle8syou use Democratic
money 3 ou cafi not get far on this line,
so you may get left."
(Rep): 'Ob, no; lean foci them just
as I have done heretofore."
Const): "Mr. Representative, you
promised too much to do nothing. You
should crawl under the cover and say to
your people, 'I did not mean it; oh, no,
I did rot; forgive us, please."
W. S. A.
Memorial.
Victor Fire Company.
March 3, 1897.
Whereas, The Great and Supreme
Ruler of the universe has, in His infinite
wisdom, removed from among us one of
cur worthy and esteemed fellow mem
bers Robert W. Williams of the fire
department, of which he was so long a
member;
And whereas, long and intimate rela
tions with him in the faithful discharge of
his duties makes it eminently befitting
that we, as firemen, record our apprecia
tion of him: therefere be it
Resolved, That the wisdom and ability
which he exercised in the aid of our or
ganization by service and counsel will
ever, be held in grateful remembrance.
Resolved, That the removal of this
brother fireman from among us leaves a
vacancy and shadow that will be deeply
realized by all the members and friends
of our organization.
Resolved, That in deep sympathy with
the bereaved relative of the deceased, we
express our hope that even so great a loss
to us all may be overruled for good by
Him who doeth all things well.
Resolved, That a copy of these resolu
tions be spread upon the records of this
organization, a copy be printed in the
Gazette, and a copy sent to the bereaved
family. J. J. Alston,
- Wm. H. Palmer,
R. H. Sorrell,
Committee.
Prof. L. A. Whitted.
Chapel Hill. N. C, Feb. 23, 1897.
. Pursuant to a call by Hon. Nelson Cald
well the citizens of Chapel Hill met at the
Congregational Church to hold memorial
exercises in honor of our late friend, Prof.
L. A. Whitted, who. departed this life a
few days ago.
Rev. L. II. Hackney acted as chairman
of the meeting, and George W. Pearson
secretary.
The services were opened with music
by the choir, " Thy Way, Not Mine," and
prayer by Rev. Anthony Peden, of Oaks,
N. C., after which the audience and choir
sang very toucbingly, " Come ye, Discon
solate." The chairman, Rev. Hackney,
then spoke of his very pleasant relations
with Mr. Whitted, both as students in
Shaw University and as citizens of Chapel
Hill, after which Rev. Peden was intro
duced to the audience as the first speaker
of the evening. He spoke of Mr. Whit
ted as a teacher and uplifter of his race.
Prayer was then offered by Rev. John
Caldwell. The choir agin sang, '"When
Peace Like a River." Hon. Wilson Cald
well then addressed the audience. Among
other things, he said: "We shall miss
Mr. Whitted on the streets, in the school
room, and in the homes, for. he was the
best man he had ever known."
He was followed by Prof. P. L. LaCqur,
who spoke in very high terms' of his
friend and co worker.
Ago in we were favored with music by
the choir. At this juncture those of the
audience who desired were given the
privilege to speak. Among those who re
sponded, were Messrs. Amos Anderson,
John Caldwell, J. J. Jones, E. D. Allen,
William McDade and William Flanner,
who made very timely remarks in respect
to the beloved dead.
The committee on resolutions was then
appointed, who submitted the following:
Whereas, God in His wise providence
has seen fit to remove from our midst
our friend and fellow-citizen, Prof. Lon
don A. Whitted; and whereas we, the
people of Chapel Hill, shall feel deeply
the loss of so excellent a man; be it
Resolved, That we, the people of Chapel
Hill, have lost one of its best citizens,
whose place it will be hard to fill, and
that his influence for good in this com
munity has been an inspiration to both
old and young; be it further
Resolved, That we extend to the be
reaved friends and relatives of our de
ceased friend our heartfelt praj ers and
sympathy in this hour of affliction, and
that we point them to '.hat One alone who
is able to heal all our sorrows; be it also
Resolved, That a copy of these resolu
tions be sent to the family of the deceased,
and also that a copy be sent to the Ral
eigh Gazette and Hillsboro Recorder.
. P. L. LaCotjr,
Anthony Peden,
Wilson Caldwell,
E. D. Allen,
Basil Jones,
Committee.
A motion was then made to erect a
monument over the grave of Mr. Whit
ted, and a committee to solicit funds for
this purpose was appointed. Committee:
Rev. L. H. Hackney, Messrs. Wilson
Caldwell, Jesse Kirk land, William Mc
Dade and William Flanner.
The services were ended by singing, "I
Shall be Satisfied." The music was beau
tiful and soul stirring.
The music was furnished by the three
choirs of the city, Miss Lucy Cordal pre
siding at the organ.
As the music rose upward and our
soula caught the inspiration we thought
of the boys and girls into whom he had
infused the principles of womanhood and
manhood.
We thought as Ingersoll, " That if each
bright face were to pass, if each loving
hand cast a flower, he would rest tonight
beneath a wilderness of flowers." Rest on,
thou sainted dead. We, too, have joined
the innumerable caravan, and ere long
hope to draw our mantles around us and
lie down to peaceful slumber. Until
then, we say, may our lives be as bene
ficial to those by whom we are surround
ed, as unassuming as helpful, as grand
and glorious. G. W. Pearson,
Secretary.
Halifax, N. C.
Mr. M. W. Williams, the present jailor,
is battling with the grippe.
Rev. M. Brown has been on the sick
list. The county jail here is full of prison
ers. The failure to hold court at the
proper time has left them on the band of
the county.
Mr. Edward Cheek will commence the
town school this week.
Hon. J. H. Hannon is in Raleigh look
ing on the legislators.
Register of Deeds McM. Furgerson
went to Richmond last week. .
Rev. M Brown, pastor ef the First
Bap ist Church, Scotland Neck, is doing
a go xl work. Ha is erecting a church
edifice, which, when completed, will re
flect credit upon the pastor and congre
gation. The inside work and the paint
ing is now to be done. A. J. R.
. Bargavr Notes.
Jude Mclver and Solicitor Richard
son were holding the criminal term
of court for this county this week. The
docket was light, and only a few days
were occupied in transacting the busi
ness. Miss Alice B. Smith is teaching the
school in towq. She is very popular as
a teacher with the people, and- the pa
rents speak in high praise of her. She
will close the free school for this term
this week.
Mr. Wesley Jones has closed his school
at Rocky Point, and is at home again.
Revs. W. M. Devane, I M. Powers,
J. L. Fennell, W. B. F. Kornegay, Geo.
W. Carr, and Messrs. C. B. Brown, J. R.
Smith, H. C. Brown, Harry Nixon, J. C.
Huffman and L. Page were here during
the court.
Mr. James Washington, W. H. Walker,
Peter Johnson and M. J. Lee were
among our subscribers we met.
Mr. W. B. Brice, the popular horse
dealer from Wallace, was here with
some . very fine stock. Any time you
net d a good horse or mule, or buggy,
call on Brice & Carter, at Wallace. You
need tot be afraid of them; they are
fair and square dealers.
Washington, D. C, Feb. 9, 1897.
Mr. Editor: We arrived in the city
Wednesday night of last week, and found
the place run over with people to see and
witness the Inauguration on Thursday.
Several North Carolinians were on board
our train coming to attend the Inaugura
tion ; names, as follows: Editor G. C. Scur
l'ck. Prof. J. A. Whitted, Hon. John C.
Dancey, W. L. Henderson, Hon. J. H.
Williamson, Editor O. Scott, Mrs. Matilda
Polk. Profs. S. G. Adkins and C. S. Brown
and Misses N. A. Thornton and Florence
Stevenson.
We have met here also Messrs. W. H.
Matthews, John Merrick, Louico Davis,
Chas. A. Dunston, Wesley Emerson, Ex
State Senator Wimberley, R. L. Powell,
R. A. Caldwell, Rev. J. E. King, Rev. P.
P. Alston, Lawyer J. S. Lanier, Prof. H.
E. Hogains and others.
The Inauguration was a great and very
grand affair, and the weather was beau
tiful and fair. W. S. M.
1.0 OK!!
Before Leaping, and Examine
the Following Price-List:
Granulated Sugar, 60 lb.
Good Molasses, 20c gal.
Country-made Syrup. 35c gal.
Fine Golden Crown Syrup, 35c gal.
Two 5-cent Boxes Bluing, 5c.
Good Green Coffee, 12ic lb.
Better Coffee, 17ic lb.
Nice Mullets, tyc lb.
Good Laundry Soap, 4c bar.
First Quality Table Peaches, 10c can.
Three-pound Can Tomatoes, 8c can.
Three-hoop Jumper Buckets, 20c.
Best Cream Cheese, 15c lb.
Large 10c Bottle of Medicine, 5c.
Grits, 2c lb. -
Fine Shoe Leather 25c and 30c.
Gold Dust, 20c package.
Lamp Chimneys, 4c, 5c, and 6c each.
Powder, 25c lb.
All kinds of Tinware at Lowest Prices.
Gun Powder and Shot always on hand.
Beef. Pork, and Sausage at all times.
. t3FCome and be convinced.
W L. SAUDERFORD,
Heavy and Fancy Groceries, Etc.
S. E. Cor. Blount and Smithfield Sts.
BELL & PICKENS,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers
in and Shippers of
Fish, Shad,
Oysters,
Spring Vegetables.
SALT FISH A SPECIALTY.
ALL GOODS GUARANTEED.
Front St Market, Wilmington, N. C
Furniture Repair Shop.
MATTRESS MAKING
AND -
UPHOLSTERING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES.
Makes Folding-beds and' .'
Sideboards.
PERFECT WORK GUARANTEED. "
R. S. JACKSON,
COS East First Street, ' Chakiottk, N. C.
auglS 8m - ..
NEW SHOE STORE
1:1
til
SPECIAL
!
-IN
-FINE
-FOOTWEAR.
BARGAINS
Men's Russia Calf. $1.98, $3.50 and $3.00.
Men's Vici Tans, $3 50, $4.00 and $5.00.
Men's Titan Calf, $5 00 and $6.00
Men's Black Calf, $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00.
Men's Kangaroo and Cordevan, $4.00 and $5.00.
Men's Patent Leather, $3.50, $4.00, $4.50, $5.00
and $6.00.
Men's Bull and Satin Calf, $1.00, $1.25 and $1.50.
Ladies' Dongola Kid, $1.00 to $1 75.
Ladies' Fine Kid in Lace and Button, $2 to $4.
Ladits Patent-Leather Boots, $5.00.
1
!
i
BEST LINE OF BOY'S MISSES AND CHILDREN'S
SHOES IN
S. C. POOL,
Do You Buy
ALL GOODS
2 Bushel Sacks Meal, 05c.
Crescent Coffee, 16c.
Arbuckle's Coffee, 16c.
Pure Hog Lard, 7ic 10 lbs. lots, 65c.
Smoked Hog Jowls, 6c. lb.
Virginia Smoked Meat, 8jc.
Small Picnic Hams, 8c.
Medium size S. C. Hams, 12c.
Country Hams, 10c.
Link Sausage, 10c.
Fish
Mackerel, 8jc. lb. -
White Fish, 4c. lb.
Roe Herrings, 20c. per doz.
N. C. Cut Herrings, 7ic. per doz.
100 lb. kegs White Fish, $2.50.
Choice Green Coffee, 12) to 17ic.
Good Tea, black or green, 80c. lb.
Dried Apples, 5c. lb.
Hominj, 3c. lb.
Acme and North State Flour at Lowest Prices.
Garden Seed of Every Kind.
Ladies' Choice Durham and Egerton Snuff.
B. W. UPCHURCH.
NOTICE.
Latta Unsversity will be closed during
the Christmas holidays for all the session
for the purpose of rebuilding the build
ings that were consumed by fire last May,
and also additional buildings. The Uni
versity is located in the village of Ober
lin, N. C , one and one-half miles west of
the capitol building in the city. The lo
cation is the very best for a school, being
out of the busy city, but within easy
reach by means of the electric streetcars.
It is enough to say, that there has not
been a single case of serious illness since
the establishment of the school. Each
dormitory is heated by stoves and hearths,
so every necessary comfort is secured.
The terms are very reasonable $7.50 per
month. Those desiring to reduce their
expenses by work will be taken at the
lowest possible rates: young men $6.40
per month ; young women $5.40 per
month; day students $1 per month.' A
small incidental fee will be charged.
The school will reopen on the 7th day
of October, 1897. Our purpose is to make
it one of the largest schools in the South
for the race. Law and Medicine will be
added. The institution is wholly non
sectarian in its religious instruction or
influence. Yet earnest attention will be
given to Bible study, applying its truths
to daily life and conduct, that a. thorough
Christian character may be obtained. It
is open to all students of either ' sex.
None but competent teachers will be em
ployed. For further information, address the
President, Rev. M. L. Latta, D. D.
I will leave for the North and Europe
the latter part of December or the first
of January, and will return time enough
to have buildings completed by the re
opening of the school. The University
will contain eight buildings.
dec. 5 6 m.
"Father Bruin
AND HIS
Little Son."
In this grasping age when so many
people want everything (for nothing) it
is refreshing to go back to Mother Goose
and read that Father Bruin's little son
only wished for himself a nice Currant
Bun.
Side lines and Pinhook prices do not
indicate a prosperous business. We do
not advertise Cheap Goods. We have
them in stock and sell when asked for,
but in the language of Uncle Moses
Salter, "It flings a -dampness" on us to
show them.
We would rather sell one dollars' worth
of nice stock than two dollars' worth of
poor stuff at the same rate of profit.
We rely upon the quality of our goods
to build up and keep trade. We have
the best of everything in our line, and it
is a great satisfaction to exhibit it. Our
prices are as low as such goods will afford,
and we are not afraid to compare price
lists with any house, North or South.
Our Flour, Coffee, Tea, Butter and all
food products are the finest money will
buy in any market.
California and Florida Fruits and Veg
etables received every day.
W.C.STROHACH&SOHS
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS.
Telephone No. 15". -
OLD RELIABLE HOUSE!
Those desiring Good Board and Lodg
ing at reasonable rates, will find the same
by calling at the "Dunston House," No.
804, corner Martin and Harrington Sts.,
near Union depot, Raleigh, N. C.
Mrs. A. E. Dunston, Proprietress.
These Styles
come in all
the New Toes,
and are 25 to 40
per cent lest than
same goods can be
bought elsewhere.
RALEIGH.
1
FAYETTEVILLE S B NORR.S,
STREET. MANAGER.
J,
-rJrJc
Groceries ?
GUARANTEED.
Granulated Sugar, 5c. lb.
Grits, 8c. lb.
Oat Flakes. 4c. lb.
Northern Butter, 20 and 25c. Ib.
Svrup, 80c. per gal.
Molasses, 25c. per gal.
Gold Dust Powders, 20c. package.
12 Boxes Matches, 5c.
Cream Cheese, 15c. lb.
Early Rose Seed Potatoes, 20c. peck.
Lump Starch, 5c. lb.
Baker's Chocolate, 40c. lb.
Choice Table Peaches, 12c. can.
Virginia Water-Ground Meal, 25c. bus.
Two Bars Soap, 5c.
Quart Bottle Catsup, 15c.
Butter-Beans, 10c. quart.
Tripe, 71c. lb.
Pig Feet, 7Jc. lb.
Brass Hoop Buckets, 20c.
JAMES S. LANIER,
Attorney at Law,
WINSTON, N. C.
WAITIN0F0R YOU!
MEN'S AND BOYS'
CLOTHING,
CENTS' FURNISHING GOODS. HATS, Etc.
have never been sold so cheap as you caa
get them right now of
CROSS & L1NEHAN, .
210 Fayettevillt St, RALEIGH. N. C.
.Membera of the General AMembly will do
well to Rive us a call.
J. R FETOI1I1 CO.,
Wholesale and Retail
GROCERS,
222 Fayetteville Street,
RALEIGH, N. C.
The Largest and Best Stock of Staple and
Fancy Groceries in the City.
Quality the Best Prices the Lowest.
A. J. BRANCH,
HENDERSON, N. C,
Contractor and Builder
ALL WORK GUARANTEED.
REFERENCES. D. 8. Smith, J. T. Willi m,
D. W. Hardy, Greenville, N. C
Albion Acade
STATE NORMAL
AND
INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL,
FRAKKLIHTON, H. C.
NEXT SESSION OPENS OCT. 5th, 1 896.
LOCATION. This School 1 located on an
elevation overlooking the city, healthful all
the year round.
DEPARTMENTS. Academic, Preparatory,
Primary and Industrial. .
DOR.MITOB.IES. The dormitory for girls
Is under the supervision of the lady teachers,
and that for boys of the male teachers.
TERMS. Tuition, free. Board, lodging; and
washing, S45 per session of eight months.
For catalogue and farther Information,
- address .
Rev. JOHN A. SAVAGE, D. D., President,
FBANKLINTON. N. C.
BARBER SALOON.
When in need of a Hair Cut or a Shave
call on Hartman & Counsel, the Bar
bers, of Wilmington, N. C. They are
first-class and polite in every particular.
You will find them at 821 N. 4th Street.
When in the city call on them.
my
All Clircte or Sniay-Scliools
WHICH WANT
'SINGING GLASSES
TAUGHT FOR
Twelve or Twenty-four Lesson
Terms
Will do well to correspond with
Prof. A. R. GREEN,
MOER18VILLK, N, c.
North Carolina Republican Head
quarters in Washington.
At 419 12th Street, N. W you will find
the North Carolina Republican Head
quarters, where jou will be liable to keep
in full touch with the new administra
tion. Information will be pent in 6ve
times a day for the bent fit of the club.
Any one wishing quarters during the In
auguration, or at any time, can apply to
A. L. SATTERW1IITE,
President.
-FOR REPAIRING
Sewing MacWnes.Orans, Accordions,5tc,
WUTB Oft CALL on
J. D. CRUDUP,
No. 115 B. HargeettSt Ralkiob, N. C
ALL WORK GUARANTEED.
St. Augustine's
School, RALEIGH. H. C.
ColleeJate DepaSiit
under graduates of Oberlin, Mary
ville and Yale Colleges.
Normal anft Preparatory Departments
under careful teachers.
TERMS: $7 per month (Incidental Fee $2
per year). .
Most students pay $5 M CaSlI
and $2 in work.
Students may work their way and go
to school at night.
Training School for Nurses. Board
and tuition free.
Trade School. Instruction in build
ing, plastering, cooking and dressmak
ing. Board and tuition free.
Rev. A. B. HUNTER,
Principal.
The Agricultural
Mechanical College,
Greensboro, N. C,
Offers a thoroughly practical course of
instruction and industrial training to the
Colored Youth of the State.
Unsurpassed Facilities.
Low Terms.
Bach County entitled to one or more
Free - T nit ion Studen ts.
For further information or catalogue,
apply to
Jas. B. Dudley,
President
Sept. 19, 4 mos.
-FOB-
Fresh Norfolk Oysters,
SERVED IN EVERY STYLE
TRY
A. BROWN,
113 E. Hargctt St.
ALSO
SOUPS, STEWS, BOASTS,
And everything that can be
had in a First-class Restau
rant !
GIVE ME A TRIAL.
A. BROWN.
DURHAM CITY JIMG HALL,
Is where you will find a commodious
dining-hall, No. 117 Peabody street,
where you can at all hours be served with
a well-prepared meal and lodging at low
est prices. I can also furnish the publi
with fine and first-class oysters. , Pil
vate families can send in their orders and
they will be promptly attended to.
J. 8. McAllister,
6m. No. 119 Peabody St.
APEX NORMAL AND COLLEGIATE
INSTITUTE,
APEX, NORTH CAROLINA.
- Fall term begins October 1st. Beauti
ful and healthful location. About five
minutes' walk east of depot Excellent
water. - School of high grade for both
sexes. Good discipline, full courses of
study normal, theological and colle
giate. Special attention to instrumental
and vocal music. A corps of competent
teachers has been selected. Terms: Tui
tion $1.60 per month in advance. Good
board can be procured from (5 to $6 per
month. For further information address
the Principal,
W. n. Morris, B. D.t
Apex, N. C.

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